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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1928)
The New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Wednesday, August 15, 1928
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Yankee Player Continues to
Engage in Amateur Net
' RYE, N. T.. Aug. 14. (AP)
William T.i Tilden, the king of
the American tennis .courts and
the center of American tennis
controversy, , made his first C ap
pearance since his return .from
Europe In the eastern turf court
ehamplo ishlps today, scoring two
easy Tie orles in the singles, and
another 7jair in the doubles. The
' aDDearance of bis Bill drew the
largest crowd to the Westchester
Biltmore club that has ever turn
id out for the early rounds of the
- tastefn championships.
The Davis cap captain conquer
ed J. Gilbert Hall of East Orange,
N. J.. in his opening match by the
one sided score of 6-1. then down-
ed C. R. Watkins. of White Plains,
- N. Y., 6-2, 6-1. to enter the quart
er finals round. Later in the
. afternoon.. Tllden paired . with
Francis T. Hunter, his partner
. In the Davis cup matches, swamp
ed ..Henry Moore and : valentine
Gress of New Rochelle, N. Y., 6-1,
6-1. They then ended the day with
a victory over Eugene McCauIiff
and Ernest Kuhn of Yonkers,
N. Y., 6-2, 6-1.: : ;
Tilden, whore status as an
amateur is to be decided Aug. 24,
gave a display of this best game
today, appearing merely to toy
with his opponents. .Hall, who is
15th in the national ranking, could
accomplish little against the tall
Philadelphlan's stellar n--. while
Watkins coujd do no better.
' During the afteixouu Tilden
spent some timet In conference
with Samuel Hardy, acting man
ager of the East-West matches, to
be played at Forest Hills Friday
and Saturday. It was reported to
day that Hunter had refused to
play on the eastern team unless
Tilden also was inv:td to partici
pate. Regarding a report that he
was considering a contract to ap
pear in vaudeville. Tilden merely
commented that it was "very in
On His Way to America
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pliP 111 V :: r- ; ' , f 1 1 . 1 1 41
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Willamette Coaching Staff
' Says Keene
Willamette uniyersity's football
. coaching staff will include . the
same personnel as last year when
candidates report to be outfitted
September 14 and start prelimin
ary training the following day.
Head Coach Keene announced
Joe Kasberger will be baek on
the Job to put pep into the back-
field men and "Red" Denman will
hare .charge of the new candidates
and the work in fundamentals as
he did last year.
Preparations for the training
season hare been started, with a
man at work disc harrowing the
field to cut the weeds and soften
up the gridiron in preparation for
grading and rolling.
A grader will be put at work
roon building up a higher knoll in
the middle of the field and cutting
'own the sides to afford better
A few additional drain tile will
be put in to supplement those in
stalled last year and the year be
fore, and- the prospect Is that
when the November rains fall
there won't be so many lakes on
the north side of the field.
' After Ix-ing the big shot in the recent Dt1s Cup matchee be
tween the French and American teams,' Henri CocheC decided further
tennis Laurels were bis for the seeking and sailed for this continent.
This photograph of him was taken during the recent international
matches, and shows him making a wonderful get on the eowt.
Team's ; Batting Average of
05 for Second Half,
- . : Records Show '
The Bend Eagles are leading
the Willamette ralley league not
only In the percentage column bat
in hitting, with a team average
of .305 for the second' half of the
season to date. The Bend players
haye gathered 61 hits out of 167
times at bat The other teams
rank in, batting just as they do in
the club standings. Salem, with 42
hits out of 16.7 times at bat, has
an average of .252; Eugene 39
hits out of 156. .259: Albany 41
hits out of 170, 241.
Ren tlrow. Bend second base
man, retained the lead in lndlrldu-
al batting this week with an ave
rage of J444. Graham, second base
man fotEugene, is next with .421.
RosseU Salem pitcher, is the ac
tual leader as he was for a Large
part of the Tirst half 6f the sea
son; with an average of .667.
Following are - the Individual
balling averages for the second
half: ' -
Construction of 2600 feet of
fence around the high school ath
letic field on 14th street has been
completed after more than two
weeks work. W. L. Helser of the)
For New Mark ;
COLTON, Cah. ug. 14. (AP
Mrs. Lee Fourrier. 36-year-old
mother, tonight still paddled at a
leisurely gait in the outdoor Col
ton plunge in her attempt to re
capture the world s endurance
swimming championship for wo.
Imen. Mrs. Fourrier hopes - to
Northwest Fence company,, port- J swim for 60 hours. She entered
land, successful bidders, had Ith prunge at 6. o'clock this. morn
ing. ' -
i Mrs. Fourrier, who -Is a swim
ming instructress, was being paced
by two of her pupils. Earl Smith,
19, and Muriel Gordon, 15, who
seek to swim for 48 and 24 hours,
respectively; the boy in an effort
to capture the men's endurance
record. Mrs. Fourrier held the con
tinuous swimming record for wo
men until Mrs. Myrtle Huddleston
of. Mattoon. Ills., eclipsed it by
paddling for 54 hours and 28 min
utes, three weeks ago in New
York. - .
charge of the work.
The fence, the first to enclose
this field, is seven feet high, with
six-foot woven wire the main
body. Three strands of barbed
wire, on the arms extending out
from the pipe railing along the
fence posts, give the extra foot
The main entrance to the field
is from 14th street, where an eight
or ten foot panel and a wide dou
ble gate will 'handle the traffic
for the big games. There Is a four
foot gate on the south, aad one
on the west from Parrish school.
Two larger gates, a 12-foot on the
north and a 14-foot on the south,
and an 18-foot panel on the east
end -furnish other entrances to the
field. The east end panel Is de
signed particularly for the use of
shows that may want to bring
considerable apparatus on the
Bcatfiww, 2b i 9
- - AB H
Trammrr, m ,17 7
Eabtmk. 17 5
Allca, it 1S 5
Birbee, et ; 23 S
fiptinx. S . 22
Wood, ib : ; 21 5-
Coovert, p. . g
Bard, U :. Zjtl S
Rattell, p - 3 2
Olmrer. If 18 6
Salliran, lb ' -21 1
Hnk. 2b , s 2
B. P 17 5
Gill, rf 15 4
Kber, 2b 19 5
Ed wards, e 17 4
RUuf, at 15 s
Quia, tt . 18 3
Heeaaa, 8b : 20 1
Grhm, 2b 14 6
Baker, p 6 2
Dattoo. 1 ; 13 4
Bidiara, 8b I 17 5
Haabaad. lb 17 5
GodUI. rf , ,19 5
Va Dwya, et It S
Paller, p . .. 5 1
Bliaa. e 17 S
Wirth. sg 15 2
Maaerod, rf B 1
Bciabart, Sb : 2 O
Orr, e : ; ; 8 0
Patterson. If , 9 4
Wilkinson, e 21 S
Smith, 2b 9 8
IfcKeyiMlds, lb S
Heckar, as . 21 S
Btritaaatcr, 3b- 4 1
Jaaka, ef 23 5
Baas, 3b 1S 3 '
I Walter, rf 5 1
roc tier, p ; 1
Hafoafeldt. 2b 14 1
Colaasaa. p 13 0
Beipl, Sb 4 A
W L Pt -ft
2 - S. JIOOiAlbaay
W L Pftl
fiaa'ta 81 18 .705!
HaUy'd 28 IS .883 Los. A.
Baa r. 27 17 614 Partlaad
Oaklaad 29 20 .2SeaUla
- W Ir Pet-t
St. U 69 42 .622,PittaVb
M. T.; 63 41 .6061 Brook's
Chieam 83 50 .S38tBott&A '
Ci-eian. 61 49 .555Pbilad.
W 1 . Pet
88 89 .496
64 57 .486
82 68 .820
29 73 .284
N. Y. 77 86 .681
Pkllad. 72 40 .643!
fit. U 59 66 .513!
ClaTal'd 52 62 .456
"W L. Pet.
51 62 .451
49 62 .441
50 64 .439
42 70 .875
COAST SCORES TZSTEBSAT
At Part land: Oaklao- 2; Portland 0.
At .Seattla: Saeranseato 5; Seattla 0.
At Loa Aacelaa : Baa Fra-eiava 10 :
La Aafsles 5.
At Saa Franelaeo: Hollrwood 13: Mia-
VATIOHAI. SCOXSS TESTBKDAT
At Et. Loais: SW Iaia 6; Boctoa 1.
At Chieaco: Xew Tork- 10; Chieao 2.
At Cincinnati: Philadelphia 6: Cin
cinnati 4. -,
At PiUsbarrh: PltUburrh 4: Brook
AJCEBJCAW SCO S TESTE-DAY
At Philadelphia: Detroit 4: Philadel
At SA Tork
Cbieag 5; New Tork
At Boston: Cleveland 2: Boston 1.
At - Waahiarton : WaahineSoa a fit
Loois 0. -
ZENA, Ore.. Aug. 14 (Special)
-Threshing in this and adjacent
neighborhoods will be shorter than
usual because of so much com
petition. Nine threshers have been
here this season.
' Several families from Zena and
Brush College motored to Long
Beach. Wn., Friday, August 10,
for an outing. They planned to
camp above Long Beach at Ocean
Park in order to get clams and
crabs. The party included, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Frank Crawford and two
children Hilda and Frank Jr., Mrs.
Mary B. Crawford, Mr.' and Mrs.
W. D. Henry. Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Gibson and family, Mr. and . Mrs.
Arthur Notley and Dr. and Mrs.
Corydon Blodgett and their fam
Principal White of the Amity
nigh school, directors Ray and
Eleven Inning Tilt Won by
Visitors by Two to
' Nothing Count
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 14.
(AP) Oakland beat Portland In
the 11th inning today, 2 to 0,
when Vergas single with the
bases full and two out drove in
the only runs of the game. Both
Craghead and Yerkes pitched
great ball. and received fine sup
Oakland 2 8 0
Portland 0 5 1
Craghead and Read; Yerkes
and Whitney, Rego.
Seals Whip Angels
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 14.
(AP) Smead Jolley and Earl
Averill, San Francisco Slugging
outfielders, each poled two home
runs here today and' the Seals
copped the series' opener' from
Los Angeles by a 10 to 5 score. -
San Francisco 10 12 3
Los Angeles ......... 5 10 3
Ruether, Jones and Sprins;
Barfoot, Chesley and Sandberg.
:;:;-: y;.:'- j; .:-
- Sacs Blaak Seattle
SEATTLE. Aug. 14. (AP)
Seattle got only seven scattered
hits off Ray Keating and the Sacs
took1 the series opener here 6 to
0. -' Seattle succeeded In bunching
as many as two hits in the eighth.
the only inning in which the local
boys ware able to get more than
Score: - R H E
Sacramento 5 8 1
Seattle ' 0
Keating and Severeid;
TTaaiii , ,1 an i '
Stars Crash Bells
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 14.
(AP) Hollywood's Stars gave
the Missions a 13-3 beating today,
winning as they pleased by club
bing out 14 hits from the offer
ings of three pitchers. The Stars
pushed over nine runs in the first
three Innings, scoring three to a
Score: R H E
Hollywood 13 14 0
Missions 3 8 3
Holvey and Bassler; Nelson,
Hughes, Didler and Baldwin,
and Theodore Richter.
school bus driver, were canvassing
tne neignoornood Friday In order All the. nations seem to be
to ascertain tne number of pupils agreed on Ke Hogg's pact to outlaw
wno win attend Amity high war. but of course it mar hMAmr
school and also enable them to necessarv for some to defend them.
167 pIan theIr bus roate' betves occasionally.
The fact that he was a Pitts
burgh cop didn't keep Sam Gra
ham from being ellmlnatea in tne
second round of the annua pab-
lc links tournament at Phildel
nhla- Sam, was mfcdalist of the
.iiMt. and looked like he had the
stuff to carry .off the title, but he
was defeated in the second round
of the match play by Earl Me-
Aleer of Washington in Ute rtrs
bis- noses of match play. -Xbe
policeman-golfer is shown here.
SASKATOON, Sask,, Aug. 14.
(AP) Doubt was cast today on
the identification of the bodies
found on the bank of Thelon riv
er west of Hudson Bay as those
of John Hornsby, explorer, and
his nephews, by A. J. Bell, of Sas
katoon, formerly commissioner of
the northeast territories.
When shown the Ottawa des
patch reporting the finding of the
bodies. Bell said he believed that
there had been some mistake. He
said he bad a long telephone talk
rith Hornby while in Vancouver
Both American League
Leaders Lose in Games
"NEW YORK, Aug. 14.- (AP).
-Despite Babe Ruth's 44th home
ran the Yankees dropped the
opening ' game of - their sc';
nratBBt the Whita Sol todf . V
2. Adkins was strong jj'"
pinches such as' facJfSfniile
the visitors had little trouble with
Freddy Heimach, the St. Paul
southpaw making his tirst home
itart as a Yank. The Yankees re.
mained 4V- games ahead of ih
Athletics, who lost to Detroit, j
Score: R. H. H.
Chicago 5 11 I
New York 2 9 3
Adkins ana Berg; Heimach an
Athletics Also Lose
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 14.---
(AP). Detroit won from tlfe
Athletics today 4 to 1. Hargrave,
Detroit, hit a homer in the third.'
Score: R. h. k.
Detroit 4 9 0
Philadelphia l 9 1
Vangilder and HargraTe; Ehm
ke. Rommel, Walberg and Cochi
Cleveland Beats Boston
BOSTON, Aug. 14.- (API. .
George Uhle held Boston to five
hits and Cleveland defeated
Red Sox today 2 to 1.
Boston . . . .-
. Chle and L. Sewell;
and Hoffmann, Berry.
Senators Win S-O
(AP). Jones, a . right harr
shut out the St. Louis Browns t
day, the Senators winning, 3 to n.
Score: R. n. p.
St.. Louis t .' 0 4 3
Washington 3 12 0
Stewartand Schang; Jones and
.2 10 i
. l r o
or AU WOOI.
935 and 940 Value
At One Price Only
Volam 0os It
factary Ta Waarer
S87 8UU St.
Fred Heimach, now with the
Yankees, has ' seen previous, ser
vice In the major leagues with
the Athletics and the Red Sox. :
NORTH SANTIAM, Ore., Aug.
14. (Special.) A btrttday par
ty -was given at; the home of Mrs.
Ben Browning Wednesday after
noon, in honor of a visiting 'vlend,
Mrs. Higgins of Portland.- ,
-Refreshments, consisting of ice
cream, cake and punch were
rer-ed . to the following guests:
E. D. Powell of Tyee. Mrs. O. E.
Eond, Mrs. Wiley Angel, Mrs.
Glenn McClellan, -Irs. Stanley Mc
Laughlin, Mrs. James. Mrs. Bert
Xeithley. Mrs. Willis Keithley,
yin. John Miller. Mrs. Ira
.nomas. Mrs. George Howard
Mrs. Anna Huddleston and daugh-
ler iA!i&, Mrs. Higgins. the guest
or. nonor, and her daughters Juan
Ity and Louise. Music-and games
enlivened the occasion.
Texas officials expect Ed Beu
lar, quarterback who was injured
most of last' season, to be one of
the big factors In a winning 11
this falL - .
The. Yankees had to Jay too
many double-headers during July.
That is the explanation offered by
experts for the loss .of so many
games late In July' and early Aug
ust. 7 .
over the Boston Braves,
Score: R H
Boston ' 1 7
St, Louis c 10
Delaney. Cantwell Edwards and
Taylor, Spohrer; Alexander and
. Dartxaoutb had a very good half
back in Al Marsters, a sophomore,
last year, -and thinks he will be
one of the sensations of the foot
ball, season this year.
Newt Rock Seeif
,9 AS PEDRO. Aug. 14. (API
A radlo message received here
tonight Jrom the steamer Radnor,
hound for this port from Honolulu
earned ships traveling the great
, elrcle route to the -: Hawaiian Isl
ands that an uncharted rock, pro
. tmdlag about -Xd feet above- the
waters of. the Padflc had been
o'aeen.hjr the crew of the TespeL
. .Tha message, which Immediate-'
ly.-was, febroadcast to all coast
, wise an4 .trans-Paeifle shipping,"
' rave the! position of the rock as
atitude 32.12 .north and longi
tude 128:20 . west, approxlmate
10 rnllel west o thli port.
. The message waa signed bf Cp
; aln Nleholsom of tho Radnor. '
After a very careful check, re
corder O'Goofty reports there are
111 heavyweight champion and
all the claims are not yet in. r
- - V
Everybody who has ever
worn gloves and who weighs
enough is staking a claim for
- uene's title because there is
bo much at stake. j
a a a "j
. Knute Hansen is among those
present in the tiUe-clalming con
test. As far as what it means is
concerned. It might as well be
Knute Rockne. -"
" ' ' - '
O'Goofty hears that Paddv Mul
11ns may file a claim if the experts
maae pempsey champion. He's the
guy who managed Wills and said
he'd lick Dempsey and got away
wun it. well, way not! y
' v -
The more the merrier, says Tex
Rickard. But as aa old mining ex
pert, ho says there aia't much pay
uiri in so xar.
Bill TOdcn says the American
tennis players learned iaeir lesson
when they lost to France. And
yet they went to the bottocn of
tne class. . ? - ;. :
.:. .-. . :. .e . . "
...Too. melL.foo4 la-blamed, lor
the poor showing et the American
athletes In the Olympte games.
Old stuff stuff Is right "
Braves Drop Game 6 to 1;
Giants Walk All Over
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 14. fAPl
Grover Cleveland Alexander's re-
Student health and scholastic ! turn to the mound todav after n
standing have come in for consld-IPenoa of illness was marked by a
erable -discussion from a correla-! to 1 victory for the Cardinals
tlve standpoint, but Superinten
dent George W. Hug has compiled
a set of figures which offer some
diversion on the health problem
and reveal a few phases of another
aspect of student scholastic stand
ing, teacher-health.' "
Since the spring of 1927 the Sa
lem school has required teachers
to have a physical examination as
part of the contract to teach
here, and from the results of these
examinations Superintendent Hug!
nas xouna a number of facts which!
he last night presented to the city
senooi Doard. -.
. Along with . the examination-,
the examining physician also esti
mates the ability of the teacher to
carry through the school year and
recommends whether , she is phys
ically ante to teach.:
- "The results - of the examina
tions were gratifying; In that prae-
ucauy ail, teachers in the Salem
schools were in good health," the
report stated. Of the 190 teachers.
1Z3 were rated excellent In
excellent health, or a total of 64.7
per cent- -Six teachers had good
health, and six were classed as
fair. ; ' -
Of the three school divisions.
the senior high teachers had the
best health, with 40 out of 53 in
excellent health, 11 in good and
but two with fair health: The
grades rated second, with 51 5or
66.12 per i cent of these teachers
enjoying excellent health. Thirty
two of the'60 junior high' teach
ers, or a little more than half,
rated excellent, the examinations
showed. . i - -
Giants Whip Chicago
CHICAGO, Aug. 14. AP1-
The Giants touched Charlie Root
and four successors .for 15- bits
ia the opening game ef the series
here today, routing the Cubs by
xw io . nr Beaton pitched his
19th victory of the season and his
zzna complete game.
Score:." . R . H E
New -York Jl... i o -1 k a
Benton an dHogan, Farrell;
Root, Jenes. Carlson " Hnii.-
Weinert and llartnett. . '
rbfLUee Win Out
CJNCINNAif , Aug. 1 4. TAP)
The Phillies defeated the Reds
to 4 here today, scorinr two
seventh to break a
runs in the
4 to 4 tie.
Benge and Davis- 'J.nn T.K.
Ionowski and Picnlch. -
Kills T wo Men
. .i .. -
TILTONYILLE, Ohio, Au jr. 14.
(AP) Two persons, the pilot
and a passenger, wers drowned
near hero tonight when a sight-see
ing airplane plunged into the Ohio
river.' Three other occupants of
tho ship escaped, two by swim
ming to shore. , . 'j,
Aurnst -Hauche, - 3S. of Scott
riehJUTorkvills. Ohio, pilot, and
George Giffln, 24. of Xlrkwood,
Ohlor were those who met death.
" Joseph Duncan of MartU's Fer
ry,, one of tho passengers wno es
caped, said : Hauche was" "stunt
ing when one wing ef tho plane
sumcx the water aad broke off.
Pirates ' Whin irnhln-
f PITTSBURGH, inr 1A r it
The Pirates made it two straight
a ; "ois by winning today
--irr-i Cta Hm Pched fine
hall for Pittsburgh, .
Score: v ; -o n
Pittsburgh - ' j ia
nSe5?S?5f d HenMne;
- ia eaves,'
' After Dispute
L, Aug. 14-
K . , -fou, ig
wrsI 4l?Se,,dnr OTitln- tOT
wrecked the plant of the Indiana
a-owerr . Mm
nt estimated at 15 0
th building because of tiro that
broke out but it is heUeved that
Boons was In the butldlng. The
plant was closed on Satnrrfa- t.
cause of a labor dispute between
Its- operators and 'employes and
Ponce aro InveiUraUnr the th
ory that the plant was Mown up
by - plotters. J--v-
enougn xor an
V-f orhanh.- Chestemeld . agambrhsve jrhztiaa'
e. . they re tot insipid or tasteless, 'cz : '
r- f TThie tobaca9 in Chstexteld dgaivttesajre Uended
and cross blended ia t'di-Tereot 'wa from other
cagaretres ana tot tutna cart t be copied I icr
Tbey re MILD... yes, mud enough for anybody .
. en -V M m m mm- - r -
JLTJ -rr-i '--t. f